i I;: ...
fe. jK. -w aw . Ik. aw
it i i
7 si isnv ii r i a t it
:i i'.'..T. 1 '. ': '. . i ;.: ; ' " . - . f t ; ' . , ' ' ' '
Democratic at all Times ami under all Circumstances.
M' ARTHUR, VINTON .COUNTY,
OHIO: THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1867.
PUBLISHED WERT ' THURSDAY HORNING,
J. W.' BO WEN,
" " Kdltor and Publisher,
OFFICE In Dodge' i Building, ovr Swetlandt
y..,.Stori, corner Myin and Locust Street, Eatt
rfliS b' SUBSCRIPTION.
(IK tBViNCS )
One oopy, onivypr, ' l
One i'0iy, six months.
(me U"iy, three montlm,
Hvt coiifa, une year, to one Post Offlije, '
'U!wiiiH. n voftr. to one 1'ostOtnV.e,
i.uir tniiis ri''luiie payment to be made btrictly
In'aiivanik . 1
A failure to give notice of a wish to discontinue at
4lio o'.ofce of the time MtiMcnuea ir, win i conpia
tre.t n new enticement " per will lo Uis
I'oniinuod unl I slier nil nrrenngoB lmll le piud.
p,iira i n delivered through the miiil free of post
Aie within the eoiiiity, nnd, iiIho, free to siilmenbera
livmjt in-the county, ivhone jwatortice i" out of the
TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
- Ten lines or this type, or the pace occupied by
Un . n vi n nulUA nil A itlinrA.
(inn snimre. one insertion, H 00
V.nh wldil.innul inHRrtion.
All transient ndvertisilig for A nnoner period umu
threa months, churned ut
tne nnove rates,
8 mos. 6 mos. 9 mos.
y. column, : I oo Jlooo J15 00
j column, WOO 20 00 30 00
column, 16 00 30 00 45 00
r,'ilmn . 20 00 40 00 60 00
Unsiteas cnrdn. from 8 to 10 lines, per annnm
Iiivorce Notices, not exoeoding 2 lines,
Each additional 10 lines,
Attachment Notices, Jin advance,)
.Administrators or Executor's Notices, (in
' Notices of runaway husbands or wives, double
pnee, and In advance. .... .
Notices of Deaths, free. Marriage Notices, acpord
. nn lihaenlitv nf t.liA nnrtiAH.
Kotieej in the local column, 10 cents per line for
Notices of political meetinns.free.
VINTON COUNTY DIRECTORY.
Representative in Congress
Hate Henator-J. bltAUBUBY.
Common I'lfas Jmige-.1. 1. PLYI.EY.
Probate Judge JOnEPH KALEK.
Auditor W. K. FKLTON.
Proscuting Attorney A IIOH I HALO MAIO,
Treasurer DAVID FOREMAN.
Clerk of Courts'-GEOHOR LANTZ. .
Hherift JOHN J. 8IUA KI3Y. .. '
Burvoyor 8. O 8TEINBH0OK.
Coroner-WILLIAM D. HKiUlNS.
f WILtilAM CIjARK,
Commissioned-! THOMAS MAOEE,
Post Offices in Vinton County.
Z Ueslti -Agatha
Mrs E Higginbotham
j. a. wm
MARIETTA & CINCINNATI
MARIETTA & CINCINNATI RAIL-ROAD.
N and after January 0, 1887, Trains will run as
mum jiAfitiuso cAoi
; MAIL WEST
" . Zaleskl
10 17 "
1 38 P.M.
4 65 "
6 00 A.M.
7 20 " .
10 40 ;
12 18 a.m.
,2 00 "
NIGHT EXPRESS WESI
00 a.m.- w
8 37 "
9 40 "
12 86 '
2 Cli a.m. '
' ' " Uamden
11 68 p.i
. 813 "
' A MA II
7 4 1
Connections made at Hamden with Trains on the
r.lnna connections made nt Cincinnati with all
Western Trains; and at Parkersburg with the Baltt
mora and Ohio Kail Hod.
' Master of Tranaportation.
Chillicothe, O., Jan. 24, 1807. .
DAKIEL. S. DAN4,
Attorney txt Ucixv,
; t ' McABTHUB,' OHIO.
I7ILL yractice In the Courts of Vinlon, ,'Athens,
W and Jaokson Counties ; also, in the United
States Courts of the Southern District of Ohio.
Ornca Second Story of Davis' Building, on Main
, January 24, 1867-tf
J. A MONAHAN, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
" ; , HAMDEN, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO,
THANKFUL for the liberal patronage received for
the two past years, he would say to those desir
ing his professional services, that ne may always be
found at his Office or residence, on Main Street, un
less absent on professional business.
February 21807-ly , .:
THE GOLDEN -PEN.
. A Better Pen Than GilloU'i Pen. .
TARRANTEDtobeequal to the gold pen lor
f' ease and beauty ol writing, fully as flexible,
and more durable than any steel pen ever manufac
tured, will noteorode. They are endorsed by some
of the best business men in the country, men who
know what a good pea is. Traveling spent wanted
to introduce the GOLDEN PEN throuohout the
to wiroauce wis wuurjn rn.a tnroug
w egi, ana wbu utuvr enieuoie aruc:es. Two sizes.
No. 1 for general use; No. 2, extra fine points, forla
dies' use. They are put up in neat slide boxeseach
box containing 12 pens. Price 26 cents per box.
Bent, post-paid, to any address on reoeipfof price.
Monfy refunded if they do not give satisfaction. !Ad
dressM. V. B. 0OWEN, UFayette, Indiana. '
- June 27, 187-em
.OOElI.WM.MUILl.tE. A.WXISIlCn. H.WAI0HTI1
S. GOETZ & CO.,
V VAVOf ACTURBRS OF
' All Kindt of Casten and Bed Futenm$$,
MACHINERY FOR FURNACES
hh kinds of Machinery Repairing done. The
Ware Miiiiuf ictured at the foundry is sold at
low can be bought many Market.
Post Office address Keed's Mills, Vinton County, 0,
May lu, iJU7-iy
mmon county bank,
.IDS. J. MclJOWEU,. JA9. W. DELAY,
II. . BONDT. I. It. DODOS, ANDREW WOCf,
H. t. AUSTI . D. V. BANNKI.S, THANK STSOtiO,
A. A. AUSTIN.
BANK OF DISCOUNT AND DEPOSIT.
TJ A VING formed a co-partnership for the purpose
XX of conducting a
GENERAL BANKING AND EXCHANGE
n with amnio fueilltiiis for the transaction of any
business pertaining to legitimate Banking, we tender
oui services to tne nusiness puraic Kduerunv. .
We BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE, COIN AND
BONDS. Money loaned at reasonable rates on ac.
ceptable paper. Kevenue Htamps aluays on nana
and for sale. Interest paid on time deposits. -
Personftwishingto remitmoney to oreign ioun
tries can obtain Drafts at our omce.
23. 25 & 27 Broadway, N. V-
Opposite Bowling Green,
ON THE EUROPEAN pEaN.
rilHE Stkvsns House is well and widely Known to
I the tiavelimr nublio. The location is especially
suitable to merchants and business men; it is in
plnoo nrmimitv to the business Dart ot the city Is
the highway of southern and western travel and
ana aajacentte an tne principal luuiruau nuu Biftiu'
T ks Htevsns Hoc has liberal accqnmodation for
over 300 gue.ita it is well furnished, and possosses
every modern improvement lor tne comiori nu en
tertainment of its inmates. The rooms are spacious
well ventilated provided with gas and water
the attendance is promptand respectful, and the table
generously proviuea wun every aencacy oi me
season at moderate rates.
UEU. K. CHASE ft VV.,
May S3, 18G0-6mj I'roprietor.
CHAS. BROWN, Prei't, DAN. WILL, Cash
WTLL, BROWN & CO.,
Door Weil Dan, Will $ Bro't Store, North
Side Mam btreet, .
DO A GENERAL BANK1NU BUSINESS;
Deal in Exchange, Government Securi
ties, Stock, BonJs, Gold and Silver, &o.
- ' . . t . , :
Deposits receiveu. interest jium uu u
Coueotions made at au accessible points
the United States.
United States Revenue Stamps for sale.
All business done on the most liberal terms
with the utmost promptness.
February 28, 1807-ly
H. C. MOORE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
ALIENS VILLE, OHIO.
FTF.R an ahannfta of two vears. offers his pro
fessional services to the citisens of Allensville
March 21, 18ti7-tf
j. j. Mcdowell,
Attorney vt Iiow,
IT. 8. Claim Agent,
"ViriLL practiee in Vinton and adjoining counties.
V Also, lepllty IKmector oi inieruai iwmuuuo.
urncE in me vintou uuuty nuam
June27,l807-6m .- -
D. B SIIITEL,
Attorney txt Lcixv,
. MoARTHUR, OHIO.
XITILL attend promptly to all leeal business en-
trusted to his care, in Vinton and adjoining:
counties, umce in ine uounnouse.
July 11, 1807-ly
JOHN C. STEVENSON,
ATTORNEY AND . COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
JACKSON C. H...OHIO, '
WILL practice in the Courts of IJackson, Vinton
and other counties.
.January 24, 1867-tf
jSLttojcn&y xt Lawt
(PROSECUTING ATTORNEY OF VINTON COUNTY,)
WILL itfend promptly to all legal business en
trusted to his care in Vinton and Jackson coun
Office la Doddridge's New Building, south
west corner Main and M arket street up stairs. Mr.
Is in partnership with Porter DuHadway ol
Jaokson county, who can always bs found, during
vacation, at the office in Jackson, Ohio.
May 3(1, 1867-tl .
Corner Basin and Third Streets,
P. CHURCHILL. - - - Provrittor.
SITUATED fn the business part of the City, and
nearest to the Rail Road Depot.
MornnihU8ea run to and from every train;
January 31, 1867-tf '
MARIETTA & CINCINNATI RAIL-ROAD. Poetry.
[From the New York Mercury.]
BY MRS. ELLEN M. MITCHELL.
" Did hl' dark eyes tup lo-tolne " '
' Aa n trod the maty dance,
With love thatelione divine?
. Did I blush beneath his glance? '
My heart beat wild with rapture sweet,
My soul seemed in a trance.
Did they missus from the room
When we stole out 'neath the sky, '
In the dim night's dusky gloom,
Where the dewy reses sigh?
In all that gaily, brilliant throng,
Was one so blest as I?
Did I lend a willing ear
While he whisperod soft and low?
Did 1 hold the weoer dear?
Do pou think I answered "No?"
The earth was flushid with beauty rare,
Life wore a golden glow.
Was it heart that spoke to heart,
Was it soul that clung to soul?
Is there aught our lives to part,
Can the waves between us roll?
The love we cherish, full of strength,
Will spurn all weak oontrol.
We Lave tasted bliss supreme;
Shall we feel the piercing blast,
When we wake from this bright dream
To a world of woe at last?
No shadow dark can dim our faith,
No grief blot out the past.
He has claimed me all his own,
We are bound by solemn ties;
When this first sweet joy has flown
Do you think a oloud will rise?
True love will make our happy home ' ' '
An earthly paradise. '
SOLILOQUY OF A RADICAL
WILL, lm iUHual, 1 suppose.
But what itill bothers me is how I oame
to be Radical. I'm not Democrat
and woaldn t like to claim to be ao Af
rican, boo 1 suppose there s oo plaoe left
tor me bat to be a itadical.
Bat still I wonder Loir I came to be a
Radioal ? Let me see. I was trying to
ascertain a lew usvs ago wbo I followed
that caused me to become a Radioal. and
since then I have been prayerfully medi
tating over the subject, and bogin to
doubt whether I am really a Radioal or
I oertainlj never followed these impu
dent Black fellows wbo met at Uolum
bus a few days Bince, and resolved that
negro suffrage is a 'foregone conclusion.'
It may be a loregone Radios! conolu
sion ; but I can't tee matters in that
light. I feel a little pride iu permitting
the people to do what they like in the
matter, and as the negroes forcing negro
suffrage by Congressional action or in
'another way,' it rather itira tip the Irish
blood in me. especially the 'another
ay.' If this is Radicalism and I'm one,
really wonder how I oame to be a Rad
ioal? But, by the war, I talked to
neighbor Brown yesterday, and we are
friends again. I wonder how I oame to
call him a Copperhead ? I called on him
and told him my errand.
'Yes he replied, 'neighbor Jones,
we'll talk the matter over ; but before we
proceed let us pray over the matter.' ,
And so we knelt down and be prayed:
'Meroiful Father, oreator and dispenser of
things, Thy works are beyond the
comprehension of man; Tby power and
glory infinite and eternal. . In Thy wis
dom Thou hast oreated the White man
and the Blaok man, and have given to
eaoh a mental and pbysioal struoture pe
culiar to himself, and hast plaoed both
here upon the earth for wise and aoble
purposes.' 'Thou hast made them nn
like, and yet hast not seen proper to dis
close why Thou hast so created them.'
it Thy will shall make oven that
which Thou hastoreated uneven?' 'Is
Thy will that we ahall make equal that
whioh Tb.oa.haBt created unequal ?' 'Is
wiser for us to follow the inequalities
Thy creation than to establish new
laws tending to a reoonstruotion of , the
laws governing Thy created beings ?'.
l answered involuatarily, JNay.' and
mentally inquired 'How I oame to be a
'But, he proceeded 'we bless The for
renewed blessings ; we bless Thee that
Diokbiungsand revelings of thepaBt
being- retraoted and forgiven, and
humbly ask Thy guidance whilst passing
throtghthe wilderness through whioh
we are wandering, and that Thou wilt
renew our faith, inspire our hope, and
create within us that hviocr faith that
will tnable us to again draw together as
one people the children and Followers
of tbe tree and living God.'
! I !jn voluntarily responded 'Amen,'
aui , neighbor Brown and X arose. I
grasped his hand, and we talked Wil I
felt as if I were a Whig amio. I felt
really ashamed that I had ever been ao
impudent as to call him a Copperhead,
and told him so. His five noble, manly
sons gathered about us as we conversed.
William, his eldest, was especially inter
eeted. We disoussed the whole subiect.
I took it for granted that I was a Radir
ctl, and neighbor Brown appeared proud
x using oanea a isemoorat. lie argued
for the Constitution and Government of
the fathers, whilst I portrayed the bean,
ties of Radicalism. He got the better
cf me, and I stopped to take breath and
consider how I oame to be a Radical.
He took advantage in this crisis of the
affair and said. 'Now. you teo. neigh
bar Jones, when the fathers left this Gov-
eminent to us as a sacred heritage, they
give it in its purity to us and our pos
terity.' 'ion propose to surrender a
portion ot it to another and inferior
race.' Here are my five boys and faith
ful sons they are and you propose to
divide thair portion of this gift from our
fathers with the Black raoe.' 'And for
whit V 'You say upon principles of
justice.' 'Well, would not jastioe dio
tate that we should divide with the whole
of Africa aod send for the balance of
our benefioiaries in order to have them
enjoy their portion of the bread of lib
ertj and the oup of equality ?'
'ibis was a poser, and I really wood
ered how I oame to be a Radioal : that
comprehended in my world-wide benev
oleoco so small a part of dear old Af
The bos were pleased, and I felt
una . onagrmea ; but . remained snoot
whilst Brown continued: . v
'.mow, neighbor Jones, yon propose
that my sons aod tbe Negroes shall be
equal: that old Tom's sons aod mine
shall meet upon one common platform,
and all be JMegroes or all Whites, just
as toe superiority ot one raoe shall pre
vail over the other, and if neither pre
vans, then to draw up and draw down
until an equalibrium shall be seoured be
I pulled up, but Brown's lever proved
too ouch for me, and I began to see how
oame to be a Aadioal. 'xt at he pro
ceedod, 'you may not feel as deeply in
terested as myrelr,' at the same time
looking toward his son William.
I knew what he meant. William and
my daughter were betrothed, and soon
he would be of my household. I looked
fardswn into the future. My children
arose before me. My poor boys were
again near me, but not ia moral form,
but visitors irom tnat final resting plaoe
whert all true soldiers aro secure from
the dangers of the battle-field, I lived
my past life over again, All were silent.
I looked upon Brown as he extended
to me, Willi an nonest countenanoe, a
arge book and a small one, and remark
ing is he oonveyed them to me :
Wall, neighbor Jones, we have oan
vassed this . matter tolerably thoroughly
to-day. and here are the guiders to my
faith and hope for myself, my family and
1 took tne old books with a reluctant
I knew what they were without look-
ing. - 'i he iiibU and the Constitution,
and as I looked upon them and received
his urgent request that I would read them
order to better understand the reasons
his faith. I wondered if they would
leach me how I oame to be a Radioal ?
We separated, neighbor Brown blessing
me as I went: I must confess. I felt as
it required us both to make a Copper
head now. That is, I felt as if he was
lead and I was copper. Copper, dark,
yellowish, Radioal. It looks as if there
was some eopper about that. But it is
hardly possible I'm a Radioal and Cop
perhead, too. -Let me see, a Copperhead
bites. The bite is poison. Well, I have
been real bitish for the last few years,
and I fear did something towards pois?
oning sooiety. .
But 1 must oonsider. There are those
two old books, I must pray over them
and consult my Radioal friends, and if
I'm wrong, wouldn t It be humiliating to
say I'll vote with the Demootats? No,
I'm a Radioal, and if I suooeed in find
ing out how I oame to be a Radical per
haps I will feel all right yet. -
Negro '. Suffrage I Btraoge words.
Never heard of them until here lately.
I wonder who originated the idea.
There, now, I have an idea. If I could
find out that fellow he oould doubtless
explain to me how I oame to be a Radii
cal. '. '
Negro Suffrsge I Well il don't eoN
ly go down right. It's strong. let if
I'm a Radioal I murt muster courage aod
take the dose. Brown said I would go
on until it oome to this and I would
gobble it down. I told him he lied.
lint 1 guess I was mistaken At least
I'm gobbling, and if my gobbler doen
sicken I reckon I'll succeed. If I should
I suppose I'll understand how I oame
to be a Radioal. . Untinheo, I will ta.k
. . . i . . .
tun muter unuer aaviBemeot. A reas
oniog .Radical! Can this be? The
more I reason, the more I doubt. Th
more I think, the less faith I have.
guess I shall have to close my eyes an
ears ana proiees great teal and claim it'
nobody's business how I came to be
[From the London Times, 2.]
The Murder of Maximilian.
The unhappy Emperor has ehared the
late ot his cbiet associates, and the re
nowned ivepublio of Menoo is stained
with the blood of the dethroned Empe
That blood will cling to the nation as
well as to tbe man who has ordered it to
.bed. Joareiis but a type of the
raoe wmcn, since tne sovereignty of Spain
was withdrawn, has ever alternated be
.... .. - -
tween despotism and aoarohy, and is now
once more free to follow its half-savage
instincts. Like the great tnaioritv of
those who are called Mexioan, Juarez is
ao Indian, witnout. it is said, any admix
ture of European blood. He has shown
that he has energy, oourage, and perse
veranoe, dui 10 iook to mm tor mercy,
gentleness, regard for a fallen enemy, and
such like virtues, whether Christian or
chivalrous, would be futile. He belong
to a party whose usual reoklessness and
disregard of human life have been
heightened to the extreme of savagery
by the conflict of the last four vears.
The party again represent a barbarous
population inclined to look upon moder
ation and mercy sa signs or weakness
l. he worst traits of. the Uexioao char
aoter have been exhibited in this matter
and it will impress on the new ' Govern-
meot a character which will not easily
oe onaoged. as long as we can remem
ber, Mexico has been a land of blood.
The rival factions have never shrunk
from exeroising the utmost rights of vic
tory. If tbe goods and the liberty of
peaoeful residents were endangered by
the struggles of unscrupulous partisans,
lucDu uiu, at least, bimab tueir lives on
the event, and when they failed, under
went the last extremity of war. One
might have hoped that the progress of
enlightenment and humanity might have
extended oven to Mexico, and that the
republican leaders, taught by the events
of the last few years, would have en
deavored to introduce a milder politioal
code. They have had not only the re-
moostranoe of Europe, but the advice of
the United states, isvery one is agreed
tnat suon a poimoai state as existed be
fore the invasion of the Frenoh, oan not
permanently endure. They must be
aware that these inoessant disturbances
and the desire of so many to gratify their
ambition at the cost of the public peace,
had their organ in the reoklessness and
demoralization of sooiety, and that these
oould only be cured by abandoning the
evil traditions of politioal vengeanco.
Bat if they had at the first opportunity
revived all that was worst in their form
er oonduot, we cxpeot their Government
will go from bad to worse until it falls
anew into anarohy, and compels another
intervention. Europe tt not likely again
interfere, but a time must come when
the United Siatet will have to deal with
Government which tlew Maximilian
A Smart Trick. The amendment
proposed by the Radioals to the Consti
tution of OhiOj while it allows negroes to
vote, disfranchises thousands of soldiers
who left the servioe after the war was
over but before they were properly mus
tered out. They are designated as do
serters. In order to obviate the conse
quences of this amendment, Ashley, of
Toledo District, has introduced a bill
into the House oi Representatives whioh
declares that those who voluntarily en
isted in the army or navy, aod served
during the war, but who left the servioe
after the oessation of hostilities without
having been mustered out, shall not be
So before the amendment Is voted upa
the Radioals are endeavoring to hedge
against its natural effeots A constitu
tional defeot is to be oured by an aot of
Congress. This sort of Legislation
snows now entirely. congress is used as
instrument to keep the Radioals in
Dam-lono wat.off.bki" is said
the name the State; Department
Washington eootemplstes giving to
new Russian possessions.,
Select Good Seeds There is no
way in whioh improvement in agriouU
ture oan be made in so cheap a way as
in the judicious selection of seods. A
superior kind of seed can often be ob
Ltaioed for an aore of land at a email e
pense perhaps at the extra cost of only
fifty cents and it may be the means of
adding ten per cent, to the crop, whioh
may amount to several dollars on an aore,
Farmers can often improve their seed by
purchase er exchange, and every one has
it in his power to make improvements ia
this way by a good selection: If an ear
lier kind be desirable,' then select seed
from the earliest tbat ripens. If you
would have larger produots, then select
seed from tbe largest. In this way al
most everything oan be improved. Some
cultivators will eelcot their best beans,
peas, and other vegetables for eating, and
take what is left for seed.. In this way
he oan depend on deterioration
At a small expense, tbe Boost teed,
earliest, argent or latest, ss desirable, may
be selected from the best plants, and a
little seed thus obtained can soon be
multiplied into a large quantity. Grain
selected from a few fine heads oan soon
be increased in sufficient quantities for a
whole farm. By 1 beating sheaves of
wheat, rye or other grain, over a box or
oask, the largest and plumpest berries
oan be readily shaken out, whioh will be
the best for seed. Then, with a suitable
sieve, the largest of this ohoise lot may
be separated from the rost, and by wash
ing in water, aalt water if neoessary to
effect your purpose, at the time of sow
ing, the heaviest grain may be obtained.
All tbis can be done at a trifling expense.
and tbe advantages from the improve
ment will oontinue for years.
A gentleman one day arrived at' a
forlorn oouctry ion, and, addressing a
lugubrious waiter, inquired if be oould '
have a ohioken and asparagus. 1
a be serving man shook his head.
"Can I have a dock, then?"
"No, sir." ;
"Have you any mutton-ohopB?"'
"Not one, sir."
"Then, as you have no eatables'
bring me something to drink, Have jou
any spirits in the bouse?''
"Sir," replied the man, with a pro
found sigh, ''we ato out of spirits."
"Then, in wonder's name, what have
you got on the premises?" '
"An exeoution, sir.' ;
Washington: July 16. The bill in
troduced to-day by Mr. Stevens to enable
the inhabitants of the rebel States, con
quered by the United States, to form
State governments, deolares all tbe gov
ernments and pretended governments in
tbe Southern territory are null and void
and of no effeot, other than that which
they shall derive from the action of Cod
gross, the existing corporations and offi
oors existing de facto, for looal purposes,
be continued until Congress or theso
authorized by Congress shall determine
their existence, with proper constituents.
until admitted into the Union, Each
district, as sow existing, shall be gov
erned by three commissioners (civilians,)
ohosen by the joint action of Congress.
The present registration is to be con'
tinned with a view of the foundation of
the State Constitution, whioh must bo
submitted for approval by . Congress.
The bill deolares the admission of new
States into the Union, and the recon
struction of the old ones, is the sole duty
and work of Congress; and neither the '
President, nor any head of department,
norths Judioiary, nor the military, have
any right to interfere in euch matters
unlesB required by Congress. The opin
of the Attorney-general on any point
con neoted ' with the admission of new
States, and on the reconstruction of ien
troyed ones, is unauthorized, and ought
not to be obtruded upon tbe Govern
Nothing will be done in the House
with the several oontested eleotion oases
until next session, owing to the departure
homo of members of the House,
soaroely a quorum being present.
"I cannot oonoeive, my dear, what's
matter with my watoh, I think it
must want cleaning,", exolaimod an ins
dulgent husband to his better helf, the
"lo, no," said his petted little daugh
ter, "I know it don't want dealing, be
oauee baby and I washed it in the basin
ever so locg this morning. ' .
In Boston a man it fined $10 for steal
flowers, a woman $3. It seems that
temptation is seven-tenths strongej in
one than the other. . t : .
The shooting of Maximilian is naturt
ally gratifying to Thaddous Slovens,,' v
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